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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 3, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD CO, LTD. Proprietors Publishers Sixth St. S, W. A. BUCHANAN and Managing Director. JOHN TORHANCS Suscess Mtswv. H. G. LONG Editor. Civic Centre Mayor Shackleford is on the right i Provincial Money Cffiscipeg Pree Press) j government's overall policy C. E. MATTHEWS Secretary. the present plans. Tse reason (Authorised as Second Post Of5ce Department. The Herald Serves the South' meni fund which would be an AJ- i berta system currency, though it AJ- i such arrangenierlt be needed _. i plsn firicaon. A central i nadian currency pscd to Alberta ex- The fact is tnat the cuy council gaard of commissioners porters and then distribute it to had retains fc-t a piecemeal :cea I would be sec u? and it would ere- importers cayscg ofi the exporters of the whole scheme. We -he consolidated credit Alberta money. Obviously some the city hall i-iis year We were to have the swim this year. Thai was as as any defirt centre had what was to come nest or or s. mi Alberta were to manage the Hence the Alberta into the necessity controlling and Umit- PICKED UP IN PASSING THE BUST READER Moissire reserves on farm lands in much of northern Alberta are "very W.- A. Kempel of Cal- garv. iield organizer for United Grain Growers, said ia Edmonton. Bus and track traffic on thej main highways north of Calgary! be stopped beginning "VVedaes- I day at 7 aja. because of poor road i conditions, and be resumed! only when the roads are in better 5 shape. said in j consider a j i Board radio I costing j Tfce-re-1 LJ.-O0L Cecil! Vancouver- Scctland Yard has accumulated I 16530 illegally held weapons ap- proximately more than Bri-l tcrs csnsninscd to ctjutp the guard after the Buckertjue evacua a result of Home Secre- j tarv Ede's campaign to collect all T souvenirs in private "POLICE CONSTABLE NO. in Meat-U.S. Black Market (From -Newsweek" The most ominous fact i 'I I nation's food situation, last was the black market in meat. Prom secret beginnirss four years ago as a means oi evading wartime rationing snd pricing, it has mush- txlga as S30 to per ct about the they avoid federal i rxsraed until it now threatens to their boots. Last week. In an attempt to dis- hands, it is announced in Ixsndoc The Weather Outlook wast it might cost. The swimming J General rains over Southwestern on Tuesday heartened the pool was to be bsnlt as an entirely and vomea ci the land after sejsire unit, in no date. Prime Minister Mackenzie j a question from George Cruick- crease in fall precipi- tation of about 15 per csnu As the arss sno-scs came early ia November before the grotffid -KSS frozen, mach of this inojstare has gone into the ground K melted, and the sub- Fjrface moisture concision is very considerably better ihss it -sras in s leads to 1943, 1944 or 1943. the hope that crops be able to short periods cf drying weather year -srithoat ynitig detericranon. Wita Tues- iay't rate in the Southves: aad Sunday's spring snoir in the Soath- east, the topsoil is SOT supplied jaoisrare to make a. good cnlsss high -srincSs should dry it oas before seeding- Oa the irhQlft the spring outlook may be MM to be However, ha.Te lived long enough in South- era Albma, to know that i; takes food .daring May, Jans and 7 July to bring good crops, and in the pweeiit threat of tion. aver much of the world our the Weather Man will be.liaii'this season. Another Deficit soil moving. ed a big crop on the plains of West- four months of the year. em Canada it 5s this yesr. and; was vague talk evervone will hope that Tuesday's closed sports theatre ra-s'is eirnest of a season of baa, badminton, indoor nonssi or better rainfall so that Ihe world's starring may be fed. Tie survey of the sit- uation as published in the Herald oa Tuesday is reassuring. Indica- tions are that, over most of South- ern Alberta, there has been aa in- snanipulation of money. There system and the productive capacity it ends, as the Germaa state did. j j: s-rt i to bJy at all times the total esti- tern of i rttr'rui'- Csec- fja'H'f other winter games. There was talk of arena with artificial ice for mated output of the province The credit, trouid be distributed of an open air skating and hockey rick. There was no thought whe- ther the public could be served ter by making it a. combination skating and curlins arena where ihe whole family couls foregader for spore. As for the playgrounds, rothing has been suggested except a dia- gram which may or may ss; mean anything. How are the summer sports grounds to be laid oat? Are thsy to be levelled and seeded to a good tough grass to a turf which will stand up under the strain, or are we to have joss another dust bowl in that part of trie civic centre? The people want to Snow the an- swer to these questions. They wast to know the approximate coss oi each unit, when it will built. and iMW it wiU. dovetail iato the general plan. The public knows that in. the long run. iz is going to eoet money out of the public treas- ciai security educationsl benefits, and medical benefits. In addition the government would re- duce retail urices as it chose by paying subsidies privaie business. Knaifv. the eovemjnens coiild use the credit for "ihe reduction of ury to build to maintain, and they want to know they're going io get something worth while. ilore two years ago when the H.O.HP- became avail- able to the city the Herald suggest- ed to the city council that, if it jed barter behind a tariff wall. A national government can cre- ate .sach a system if is wants to, bus no national government can permit a nart of the nation to cre- ate such a system for it would un- dermine the economic structure of tlie whole nation. In the case of Alberta the province would become a separate entity with its own" tariffs againss the rest of the country enforced through the regu- lation of exports and imports by means of the distribution of money. ___________ Knally. of course, the "bad" Alber- taxation." In other- words, the gov- j ta money would drive ous the "good" emmsnt would linance any or all j money of the nation, within the of its oaerations by its province in accordance with Gres- ham's inviolable law. It is impossible to believe that the Alberta legislation is vsHd "un- der the Canadian constitution. If it is valid, if there is an unsus- pected legal loophole through which i; may be enforced, then the con- stitution does not provide for the existence of a single nation but per- mits nine nations to compete with one another and isolate themselves from one another within the frame- work of the Canadian state. The Alberta government evidestlv has grave doubts about- validity of its plan and will submit it to the courts for consideration before it is enforced. Indeed, the legislation is such a clear invasion of national. authority that it appears to be less a serious policy then a gesture to satisfy the Alberta government's more fanatical Social Credit fol- lowers, who have long blamed it for faiHrsir to institute thair theory and implement the original dreams of own monev as required. There is at least a theoretical limis on this crude method of foun- tain pen inflation. By section 21. the creation cf new monev is limited to "such ag- gregate amount; as may be required from time to tide by bringing the total purchasing power of ple of the province into balance with the estimated collective prices of the zoofis for sale within the province." If the aggregate pur- chasing power in the hands of the public exceeds the estimated, col- lective prices of goods for sale then the government undertakes (section 21) to reduce purchasing power by withdrawing some of its credit cer- tificates, by reducing its subsidies to retailers, by reducing- its social security pensions, or by increasing taxation. To make this system work an credit institutions which distri- bute government credit will be licensed and can be fined (section J. D. Heaslip. of Guelph, me his duties as full-time superintendent at Calgary General hospital June 1. He will be the first T-an to hold that appoint- ment for 25 years, for during that, oeriod the city's medical officer of health has also been part-time medical superintendent. A reward has been author- be found in- the most respectable hotels, restaurants, and neighborhood butcher shops. Ine actual operations are simple: Black-market, buyers throng the courage the mounting black-market practices, the OPA took these steps: James F. Riley, Chicago OPA di- rector, announced a large-scale in- vestigation of Eastern order buying. Chester Bowies, director of the [Office of Economic Stabilization. 'ordered subsidy.payments withheld frets, slaughterers who pay over- the-ceiling prices. Thc OPA Jxlso hones an appeal to housewives will shame them into observing ceiling pricss. But pri- vately few officials are optimistic. They ra" remember only too well the lesson of Prohibition: When the WEDNESDAY, APRIL (THAT BODY OF YOURS (JAMBS W. BARTON. PEPTIC AXL- JiKXT WAR AND PEACE Although the war is over lessons from the war win continue to come to us for some time as medical of- ficers, flight and naval surgeons gather their material and publish it for the benefit of everybody. It is known thas dyspepsia, indi- gestion, peptic ulcer were the com- moness ailments during training and during the fighting. A new word has come into oamnion use It is psychosomatic medicine meaning the mind or emo- tions, and soEJa the body. Psycho- somatic ailments therefore are aS- menss of the body caused by the emotions. The heart, blood vessels, liver and gall bladder, kidneys, nose and throat, skin, in fact all the organs of the body be affected bv the emotions and various symp- toms appear. Of these ailments and symptoms peptic ulcer is the commonest; ic was an even bigger problem to military medical than to eiYiiiaa Dractitiouers. 011 In ths Journal the American Medical Association Captain John Russell Twiss. M.C., U.SJS.R.. and animaL Thus inspection Union Stockvards" in CSiicago, the! American people want something, stockyards of other Midwest cities, laws, regulations, decrees and gov- j "__. __ taf fnfTK and most, rural auctions and cheer- fullv pav from 10 to 15 cents a pound over the OPA ceiling price for live cattle. Slaughterers and the market men do the rest. Ec-w much money is involved in the shady transactions is not easy I to estimate. Bus George Thiem, ernment enforcement; efforts have approximately the same specific gravity as a feather in a whirl- wind. ized bv the Winnipeg police com- i Chicago Daily News reporter, mission for infomSSon leading to Quoted one worried Chicago pacfc- TSrirrr inehouse official: "The alkv racket the conviction of the killers of Johann Johnson, 48-year-old taxi driver found slugged to death last Sunday in suburban Tuxedo. It is also expected that the greater "Winnipeg Taxicab Owner's Asso- ciation win post a reward of Convicted cf a series of holdups i and a burglary, David "Wilson. 24. i inghouse official: "The alky racket in the palmiest days of Al Capone was ueanuts comuared to the im- DOitant money changing hands un- der cover today." The Sliced Packers The Daraliel with bootlegging ends there. The black market in meat is not an Returning The Road Ahead By Capt. J. Harper Prowse. MJUA. FOR EX-SEBVICEMEX be titled Today's column migh "For Ex-servicemen It is written in the hope that it will help those who are finding civilian life a little strange to a better under- and Commander Eugene V. Parsonnet, M.C.. U.S.N.R., report their results of an investigation of 82 consecu- tive cases of peptic ulcer among naval and marine corps personnel to find oat factors causing it, how- to recognize it, how to treat it, and what to do with the personnel having this condition. In civilian life a peptic ulcer patient can choose his occupation, his food, his hours of rest and his medicine. In military life he must follow the routine discipline as to all .these factors to which is added the strangeness and the hazards oi war. Some of the findings of these two physicians are; 1. The ulcers were present be- fore enlistment; in 55 per cent of the cases, in line'of duty 45 per- cent. It took two years of military x duty to bring on an ulcer in those who did no; have ulcer before en- listment, and only six months -of military duty in those who had had peptic ulcer. 2. The diagnosis was made ort history of pain (two to three hours after evidences of bleed- ing as found in stools, and positive X-ray findings. 3. Treatment was usual nicer 26) if they do not carry out the William Aberhartv Jumping to Conclusions were it would By WHiFSED H. GOODMAN Toss a pebble into a TniH pona. The water shivers under the impact f The PTOTiiaal Treasurer of On- tario. Eon. Prost, brought down his Budget- the oth'er day. As in Albexia, Ontario baogetted for deficit. Ontario will have a mrplus on ordinary revenue expenditure in the new fiscal year. But Ontario is going to spend oa capital expenditures highways tnd public works. So on the over-all picture Ontario wSi have deficit, and that's what the people have been a deficit of Per- haps it's just as well to pus it that way because that wHl have to be "norrowed and people thoald be told that money doesn't grow on trees. However, Ontario one tiling to help out. The liquor board-will make a. profit of to turn into the Treasury. We don's wonder the C.CJF. thinint that if it could control all business, buying celling, K could make things pay. Monopolies are wonderful. visory committee to gather all this information together, getting in- formation about whit other similar .sized communities are doing, sad bring ia an over-all plan, for build- ing the civic centre over a. term of Tears so that the public would know JBSI what to expect and when. The suggestion was disregarded, and if now the mayor and council are stew- an ad- j jjus auickly smooths out the circled gale tears at the That Tax-Free It appears that the SLP.'t stuck their chins out when they decided st last fall's session of Parliament that they should vote themselves a. tax-free increase in their No matter how good tbeir reasons were, asd they had some good ones, they mighs have known that they were voting them- selves special privileges, satf test others would look artari.-y at these. "Wen, the of tie Legis- lative Assembly of Ontario are doing the looking askance. The o flier day Aitorriey-Geaeral BlackireH of Ontario raoved to make tax-free ing ia their own juice about it they have only themselves to blame. Oar own opinion, is that before the civic centre is completed in a giarnpr worthy of Lethbridge is will have cost close to a million dollars, in- cluding the strictly civic buildings and those which wiU be used for recreation. That wiU include city- hall, library and museum, audi- torium, swimming pool, gymnasium, ice arena, and the turfing lay- ing out of the playing fields. It would be worth a million twice over to have such a civic centre. But we haven't that much money to spend at once. It "will be a long program. It may be 20 years j before we reach the kind of audi- j torium we want. But surely we should be able to tell the people lashing is into Seaming there is a differeas story to telL Long after the wind lias spent itself or has rushed off to seek other quarry, the sea angrily tosses and boils, rocks and rolls, before settling down to comparative calmness. Time was when the'world took a war between two countries as an accented practice and with the is- sue "settled by arms, the flow of international affairs soon covered up local disturbances. But after a tempest like the last war, pictures of atrocities, of tils acts of men who wallowed in bestial de- pravity. Nose of the nations has returned to an unruffled judicial mind, so i necessary to establish, the best plans sea for cays. Ior jastiag peace in the world. In- mg mountains, i rns.v not arrive as that we may not arrive as that state for another two or three years. In the meantime, however, the most prominent and the least promi- nent individuals in the various na- tions can delay or hasten that de- sirable day. The tongue is the forerunner of the the atomic bomb. And the unbridled tongue is man's worst enemy. The man or woman who makes a was sentenced io 30 years in peni-1 n- tentiarv and Bruce Saowdpn, 20. to j 20 years by Judge Maurice Tet- reauls in Montreal. The same judge also sentenced Pat Jasy to 14 years ia iseriitentiary for theft; of S2.3S2 from, a Montreal store "March. 23 Jasy pleaded, guilty. A total of 150.788 pouafls of cargo and 239 nassengers were transported in one sis-week period bv No. 1 Air Supply Unit of the R.C.AJ1, Which Js suppiving the Canadian army's Muskox exnedition on its trek across the Canadian. Arctic, it was learned as Edmonton. Most of the cargo and oassengexs were carried in two air- Defence Minister Abbott said ia the commons the Historical Asso- ciation, of the Lord Strathcona's Horse active force regiment would be taken into consideration, when a decision was made on the establish- ment of headquarters for the famous unit. He was replying to questions from. Maj. Leslie Mutch (L-, Win- nipeg South) and Alastair Stewart (C.CJF, "Winnipeg Crown witnesses testified in Ed- monton a truck driven by Walter Wocasek, 31, on the Jasper laVa near Stony Plain last New Year's Eve failed to slow down although flagged by a flashlight and struck Mrs. Margaret Holm, who was kffl- ed in the accident. Wocasek is be- ing- tried on a charge of manslaugh- ter by Mr. Justice S. J. Shepherd ia Alberta Supreme Court. aiter habit of repeating and embellisli- that j JJJJT ijig opinion that suckles hatred shook violently almost every coun- j of another nation is a threat againss try, tre cannos expect all nations to subside into Quietude as soon as the losers sign" surrender docu- ments. The reporting of international ua.r peace of the world as was Hit- ler. Mussolini and Hirohlto. The difference is_ only in degree. In countries where the press is free, citizens have a chance to fol- rest being carried day by day m low all the manoeuvring towards a newspapers can. be disheartening if happy relationship besseen nations, we are impatient, if we do not re-! Because the blunt criticisms cast member that all nations are still i back and forth by leaders of vari- breathiag hard from the exertion ous countries are published and the of unnatural upheavals without pre-1 story of jockeying for positions of cedent in man's histery. Even in influence is unfolded for ail to Canada and the United States.! read, people rightly are given an where the majority of citizens isad. to read about the war, and not "see opportunity to judge situations for themselves. And at this point, there it. our judgment is not strictly j is as much dynamite in open diplo- ratirmal months after the maey as there was when differences seven months cessation of hostilities. Bitterness i were adjusted or maladjusted by lingers. We stall harbor hatred diplomats where people of the people who launched the war. i countries could not hear. tempers are yes raw, .sensitive That dynamise is she urge evidence of continuing some individuals to jump to their of that are akin to the Nazis- How much sncre apparent it should be thai the thoughts and U.Cltf MJC: AMU now, before we start even on the! actions of the nationals in Eng- dty halL what it will cost and ap- j land, JPrance. Italy. Kussia. HoUapd proslmately when each unit will be btiflt. That is not too much to ask. and Germany should be abnormal at T'ni> period. In these countries, thev still stand in the midst of war That is the kind of Itadership the j wreckage. They retain vivid eye peace- people are asking from the mayor and city council. elusions, to make up their minds that another race has evil inten- tions before all the facts and cir- cumstances are revealed. Prom the moment they reach such a con- clusion and begin to talk about every new dispatch as further justi- fication of their judgment, they be- come ambassadors of ill-will to Chicago lass week, Herman A. OpA'c ohipf officer, supplied a description of those responsible: "For the moss part they're decent, church-going, tax-Daying Tyaicai is the chief butcher for an Eastern, super- market. Needing steaks and roasts. he went to Chicago, bought 50 head of cattle at prices above-ceiling, took them to a small nacker and had them "custom-slaughtered." Eis customers were happy; he was coraplaceinenc. The OPA nevertheless is frankly worried. Even more worried the big legitimate packers whose billion-dollar industry shows the ef- fects of black marketing in steady retrogression. Examples: In Chicago, oa March 18, Armour bought onlv 225 head of cattle out of which arrived at the stocfcvards- Normally K would have boughs to head. On the cay Swift yought only 337 i j-K-fi; __- _ affair of tommy i with their new neighbors, and cast, beginning wish every two to Washington f eHow-workers in civilian estab- j hours, antacios, oellaaonna and es- lishmeat. Is is based not only on my I tra. vitamins. 4. Patients with ueptic ulcer are finfiings of peptic ulcer should be admitted to armed forces. London Letter 0? who have j usually discharged from ths service, studied the problems to 'which. 11 5- No patient, with a cistorv or In'rhe first place it is well to re- member that long before the war ended we had conscription in this country. Therefore, with very rare exceptions, every person you see who "does not wear an. ex-service- man's silver shield, was either re- jected by the services, or was frozen in essential employment of one kind or another. Somebody had to stay home and keep the fires burning, operate the machines, till the soiL and look after civilian needs and produce the goods and food neces- sary to feed and equip the armed forces. In their own way those who JJJQ- duced and worked as home con- tributed as much to final Ticsory as the men who carried the" rifles, or head. Total purchases of Swift, AT- fired the guns. Victory was not the mour, Cuaahy and "Wilson for the' resujt of any individual effort, but day were 11-7 per cent of all pur- chases. Normal: 55 cent. In. East St. Ijouis, HI- Armours crew, was reduced from 180 io 15 men; Swift's, from 90 to 45. In Omaha. Armour cut its oeef output 30 per cent; Cudahy's drop- nea 25 tier cent; Swift threatened to halt all beef slaughtering. of the comalete teamwork" we wsre able to achieve. Xton'c let a "Zom- bie" or -slacker" complex spoil your chance of future happiness. The sooner we forges those words the better for all of us. It is true that many of those wco stayed home could have gone if the- had volunteered early enough bought only 150 cattle in the week, eomcared with a normal purchase of In City major packers had laid off one-third of their em- ployes. The dream of a summer without mosQuitos become a for Edmontonians this there are no heavy rains between now and the end of June. S. H. Strickland, professor of entomology at Alberta University, said- Bus if rains come and they are heavy enough to form stagnant pools arid sloughs for even a 10-day period, all are off and there will be mosquitos. Prof. Strickland warned. A "24-hour strike of 10 grave dig- gers employed by cemetery company The size of "black- lions mav be further But all those of us who went over- seas, or practically all, went of car own free wills, after we had made our own personal decisions. Before you condemn she man who stayed home, it would be well to ask your- -market opera- self what influenced his decision. ._______________- gauged by this j Was it the pressure of his family? fact: In two -ears the number of j of his wife? of his responsiDlines to Chicago slaughterers has increased others? And ask yourself whether, Chicago slaughterers tenfold. Approximately 600 Federal meat inspectors are in the field, compared with 75 in prewar days but "they can hardly cope with the job. Volstead, 1346 he is mighty proud of .._______doesn't say so there are many reasons. Perhaps he is afraid vou mav be a threat to his security in his he has his respjODEi- bflities too. Often he is afraid you will despise 'nim because he didn't" the "Cataraqui j halflh- veaTon sale After don't tbe men IKS "doesn't talk your lang- ed that their hourly wage rate of hitch "to en- uage." How could he? He hasn; Vu, one u CJ. rrr xprn a Reluctant to violate OPA ceilings, the big packers also find their hog butchering badly hit. One Chicago packer estimated that 40 per cent receipts are going to black :ers-- Similarly another cal- iates that half the veal on sale the citr is black market, with farther cents an hour be increased to 45 cents, accepted a compromise rate of 43 cents, or about a wesk. Employees of the Harvey Construc- tion Company. Kingston, dug graves for bodies of two relatives of Harold Harvey, company prssident. Keith Johnston of Saskatoon, member of the Soyal Canadian sentenced so five years in prison after the Halifax riots of Jlay 3. 1945, has been released, the Saskatoon branch, Canadian Legion. learned. Johnston was released from prison March 14, bus it is not known whether he has been discharged by It was nice to see March go cut like lamb, for a change. An Unnecessary Act (Winriipeg Free Press) fiese people are to be moved to The Tidal Wave It's a good thing the giant seisaic The Board of Trade of Kaslo. i permanent homes in eastern Can- j B.C., has sent a message to the ada, then they should for the time j government protesting agaiast the j being foe pushed and chivvied about j removal from Kaslo r11? _ navy. He was of cigarettes froai possible. Until they to New Denver. B.C. i move to eastern Canada, they Here is a healthy sign of the cour- should remain where they are. Cer- j age. good sense and humanity that j tainlv. if the people of the com- j -a waves which did so much damage! has inspired a very considerable j raumty where they now reside wish h bodv of Canadians in all walks of 1 them to stav until thev are perma- to ta_ snores i the past few raor.ths to j rsently moved, then the government Islands and ATa-'ka. occurred wbea t combat the action which the gov- j should respect the wishes of that the jnifeiciaty enjoyed by j they did and not after the proposed 11 asaiKK j ccmmtmUv-______________ the Ontario afl.A.'s. And they j atom bomb experiment on obsolete in message "to the govern- would like to kaow why they warships in the South Pacific. meet, the Kaslo Board of Trade', shouldn't take such a course when they bad such a good example in looted Halifax store. Officials at the California. Insti- tution for Men said ths.t a tele- graphic warrant charging Ralph Von Braua Selz, 37, with escaping while serving a murder sentence, is being sens to Royal Canadian Mounted Police at Calgary. Corporal Ralph J. (Tiny) Morgan of the Ca- nadian armv was arrested, at Cal- gary and charged with being Seln Morgan appeared in court and was remanded to April 9. No. if North Wess Air Edmonton. Sqdn. Ldr. Joseph Cooinbes. Prince Albert, Sask-, passed the mark in his flying career Monday T_ j i points out. that nearlv all the peo- Washington has been deluged j ple government proposes cccii things set In the in the land. highest Of course, as tee Ottawa Journal point! out, if Ontario Members get away it so wiU the legislators of aH tbe Provinces, and then why shouldn't paid and alder- ftcrosf Canada get away it. The MJP.'s apparently started when, they voted, them- recently with letters protesting the j to move f ram Saslo to New Denver bv March 30 are awaitin a erma- bv March 30 are awaiting a perma- i. vi r atom bomb blasting of the flet.. lest jast such, a thing should liappen the near luture. move on the shores of Pacific islands as happened this week. But scientists teH us that the effect of the atom bomb on the sea would be but a pinprick as compared with the seismic disturbances which from time to time occur on the sea floor attd send mountainous waves dash- -ing against shores thousands of miles away. in Tiie movemen What They Say X Donald Adams ic tbe New York Times: "The trouble with writing a column that deals more or less with had vou been faced with the same problem he was faced with, how would you have acted? Would you have suU gone? Bv JAMES McCOOK (Canadian. Press Staff "Writer) Majesty's station- ery office prints about publi- cations annually and returns from their sales run from to but 1st no one this government printing service is an easy mark for an ambitious civil servant who wants to publicize his department. Although, a pars of government, the whole stationery organization concerned with publications sboxiMS as much eagerness to make money as any private firm. If Its staff feels that a minting project submitted by a. department "is grandiose, ex- travagant or unnecessary ic will refuse to act until the department has made its case to treasury offi- cials- The sncaaonery office itself is a department under "the financial secretary to the treasury and lias the spending of all money on gov- ernment printing. National good "bften demands tne publication of a Tsiaavejy expensive publication, on limited interess and, convinced of the need, the station- ery office will issue it with the reservation that the loss will be made up by returns from a best- seller. When" "best-seller" Is mentioned stationery office officials say they think automatically of "The Battle of the story of Britain's struggle for survival in the war. which created a record sale of copies, 3d (6 cents) un- been where you were seen all Views of the Press TVOMEN HELP OCX (Ottawa Citizen) _ It is estimated that the average going to be a civilian for tne rest of ._. r-. t T-T t. ft P.lVlJ-1- talk vours. "You are a civilian now. The opus is on you to learn to talk his language. The sooner you learn, his language and forget your own, the happier you will be and the better vou will ges along. You are man speaks twelve million words a i your life. If you can't taik a civu- vear You mav think is a tremen- i iaa's language you nad best start dous" amount of wordage but we un- j learning it at once, derstand that in this case "man" is Naturally your first friends will in the generic sense, and in- cludes "woman." A TOWN GROWS (The Printed Word) When one recalls that a few years ago Boards of Trace sad Chambers of Commerce of dozens of Canadian, towns and cities were in hot competition with each ouaer react. to induce new industries to setae the report be men who were your friends in the service. But don't let it stop at that or you're sunk. Make friends with civiUaas. They wane to be your friends, they want to brag about knowing you, but vou have to take the first mostly be shy about approaching you because they how you are going to you do, take a comes in class of news. The j 5n your can tures. Actually the office never has seen anything quite like the popu- larity of its wartime ronfc the of civil defence, copies at 2s; "Coastal Com- 1.200.000 at 2s; "East of Malta, Wess of the battle cf the Mediterranean area, at Is. In less colorful fields, "Pay As You a small booklet design- ed to explain income tax changes, sold copies at 3d and "Make Do and on making clothes serve longer, sold at 3d. The Beveridge report on so- cial security sold copies and the stationery office, with its usual eye to business, was glad to sell publishing rights in the United States. Siationerv office branches are found in the larger British cities. In addition there are accounts with leading booksellers and individual accounts with other firms or indi- viduals. Printing of hanssrd Is a major stationery office task, 25.000 copies being run off nightly and put on sale at 10 aja. on the day after the debate in tne house of commons or the lords. As an Innovation, the stationery office, by agreement with Washing- ton, has taken to reprinting some United States government publica- interestP5n the thinks fce is superior down a peg or tries.' This statement Jnay sound fceresr to the enthusiastic local booter. who thinks of progress as would expect to be treated yourself -naturally and with, friendliness. When you go to work don't spend TOUT time looking around at the of these luckless Canadians to New ideas Js that frequently the ideas Denver is, in the opinioft of the j refuse to jell. What seems like a Board of Trade, expensive, inhu- man and unnecessary. In a letter to this newspaper which accompanied a copy of the message sent to the government, the Board of Trade states that the 220 Japanese-Canadians in Kaslo whom the government now wishes to move to New Denver "have been very promising young idea, some- tunes ages so quickly that it is dead before you have been able to write the first paragraph. Con- versely, and very curiously, some- times what appears at the outset to be a notion likely to expire at the slightest exposure to the public gaze, fattens itself like the Lt.-CoI. J. O. H. fTaffy? Evans, M.C, on Monday took over the duties of of A-I6 Infantry Training Centre at Carrie Barracks, Calgary, succeeding Col. Louis Scott. OJ3.E.. D.C.M., who has gone on retirement leave. Col. Evans, who was personal bodyguard for Reid Marshal Vis- count Allenby when the soldier- statesman revisited Palestine after defeating ths Turks in 1917. has moved three times in the past three I "verbial snowball on a vearsiust as If they were rattle howeVer is not one o< those unworthy of Canadiaa Eovernmeat. it 1 whea the snow refuses to pack, hill This i a long military career. He re- iv ceived the M.C. and Bar and was js! twice mentioned in despatches in the First Great War- such places as Montreal. Toronto, Vancouver, Hamilton acd Wsncsor as necessary growths, but they have no desire to live in them or to have their own towns emulating theni. character "through exnerience observation. It learns that the good life is not on material wealth and a "continual striving to be more prosperous than She neigh- Try to act as though you had sever been away. Don't keep reminding people how much, you gave up, or the sacrifices yon made for free- dom. The others will tell you about it, if you give them a chance. It 1 sounds better that way. And it will make yes feel better. So you're a civilian again. That's right, and you are going to be one for years and years and years. It retchei maturitc whSxlt ever forget it After all. the can decide calmly that the loss of j shooting is over, ano you've raped its integrity is too great a in yourj-ifle. Bejis good a civilian I price to pay for the chance of as 'amassing greater wealth, ware a serceman and Cati- J ada will always be proud of you. faility of developing the Dominions' market for publications. British government 20 Years Ago Frotn the Piles The Lethbrfdge Herald. Coutts is facing a housing short- age. The Majestic GoUierfes riave re- ceived a big order. They will shortly start shipping 150 tons of coal daily to the There !s a persistent rumor In Coutts that a third oil refinery is to be erected there. Winter swooped down to spoil the Easter fashion'parade In Lethbrifise, Snow flurries characterized Easter Sunday. Const. E. W Davies, 1218 Sixth Avenue A South, won a Sl.OOO car as the door prize at the local auto- mobile snow. JEWS PA PER I NFWSFAPF.R! ;